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Charles's Law

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by

heather cordle

on 3 February 2016

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Transcript of Charles's Law

Charles's Law
Practice Problem
Practice Problem
Practice Problem
Bellwork
1) Go to Canvas
2) Select States of Matter Unit
3) Select Charles's Law
4) Complete Bellwork Quiz

*You can ask each other for help
* You get two attempts
Objectives
1) Video
2) Instruction & Practice
3) Group Venn
4) Canvas IP
Charles's Law
Charles's Law
A gas occupies a volume of 900 mL at a temperature of 27 Celcius. What is the volume at 132 Celcius?

The cold volume in your tires is 40 liters. Assume the temperature of the tire is 20 celcius. After driving for a long distance, the temperature of your tire is 80 celcius. What is the volume of air in the tire?
You have a balloon that is 5 L on a 33 celcius day. You leave it out overnight and the temperature in the morning is 15 celcius. What will the volume be in the morning?
Agenda
Student will:
calculate the missing temperature or volume, given Charles's Law formula
explain real-world examples of Charles's Law
create a Venn diagram to compare & contrast the gas laws

V1 = initial volume
T1 = initial temperature
V2 = final volume
T2 = final temperature
What kind of relationship do you see between temperature & volume?
How about when you see the data on a graph?
Temperature increases, what happens to the volume?
Independent Practice
When you are done go to Canvas, and complete Charles's Law assignment.
Work with your table group to create a Venn diagram comparing & contrasting Boyle's & Charles's Laws.
Be creative.
It does not have to be circles.
Full transcript